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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 10, 2021 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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down, your connection doesn't. so how do i do this? you don't do this. we do this, together. bounce forward, with comcast business. ♪ live from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, welcome to our viewers in the united states, canada, all around the world. i'm paula newton. this is "cnn newsroom." ♪ britain, the commonwealth
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countries and nation all around the world are playing tribute to the late prince philip. gun salutes will be fired right across the uk at noon local time. that is in about two hours from now. they have already started in australia. buckingham palace is confirmed to confirm the funeral arrangements for prince philip at noon. he died two months shy of his 100th birthday. he was a world war ii hero and husband to queen elizabeth spending seven decades by her side. he is the father of the heir apparent prince charles. the bells of west minister of
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abby ringing out in honor of the duke. flowers have been placed at the palace gates even though the government is asking people not to do so because of covid-19. you can't help that people feel they want to do something. many there taking the measure of a man who had a role that was singular, unique. how are people remembering prince philip? >> good morning. that's right. people i was theg spoke yesterday and this morning, have been telling me they are here to pay their respects and not spending much time and passing by and bowing their head and paying tribute to a man that was always there they say and was always present.
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of course, inside windsor castle he was next to the queen and outside he was always walking a few steps behind and people admire what he has done for the country. the fact that he gave up his own career, his own ambition as an able officer to dedicate his life to the woman he loved for 73 years really to queen and of the country. so people, obviously, feeling very sad today. many people talking and discussing how the queen may be feeling at this difficult time, paula. >> yes. certainly you cannot imagine. when do we expect to hear about the kind of good-bye that is now in store for prince philip? >> well, we are hoping to hear in the next, maybe today or tomorrow, as early as today,
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funeral arrangements are planned years in advance but because of covid-19 that has had to be changed. the duke we know didn't want to make a fuss about his funeral. they never really liked the attention. it was never about him. so he was a simple guy. he wanted something small so we know that the funeral will be held at windsor castle behind me at st. george's chapel, the chap are harry and meghan married. we don't know how many will be there because of the covid-19 restrictions. we are looking at 30 people or so. who exactly will attend that service. will it be a military service in the fact that the naval career the man had and will prince harry attend? he's in the united states, if he came he would have to quarantine ten days or would he be exempt? then so many people here saying to me there may not be a procession but we still come out and pay our respects.
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we are hoping to find out in the next day or so exactly of how people can pay their respects to the man that led this country for so many years. paula? >> even just given the outpouring we are seeing now it's hard to imagine there won't be a spontaneous way to honor him. isa, thank you. the former press secretary of queen elizabeth charles anson joins me now. she is the queen and perhaps no more relatable to us than right now, right? wife married for more than 70 years. now a widow, having spent her first night, you saw at windsor castle alone without her husband, her friend, her confidant. she shared most of her adult life with him. >> that is correct. a very long and shared life of shared duties and shared lives and interests in the country. it's a very long, long and very
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successful team they have been. i think the queen will have been well prepared for herself for this moment perhaps and, you know, she is philosophical by nature. she has a very strong faith. and she be able to treasure the moments she has spent together and, of course, in this particular time, she is surrounded by very close family, by those in the royal bubble at windsor. and preparing, obviously, for the send-off that will be given to the prince will, obviously, be somewhat scaled down. i think her faith and her family and those around her, she is very much a family person, and her children will be very much in touch with her.
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>> absolutely. now, apparently, the prince was quite involved in the arrangements for his own funeral. it seems it was always said he wanted something modest by royal standards. why do you think that is in terms of what his wishes are? >> well, that is really, paula, in the nature of the man. prince philip never liked to have a fast made about him and his attitude to life, i found for my seven years with working closely with the queen and prince philip is that he wanted the focus to be on what he was doing and what his objective was and trying to make society better and opportunities for young people better, sort of attachments to the navy and the military services. he was always focused very much on where he could make a difference. he didn't want fuss made of him and that would go for the funeral. i can imagine slightly wry smile he might have had about the
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funeral arrangements being more modest. he wouldn't have minded that at all. he didn't want the focus to be on him, which is quite interesting because, of course, tributes have been have been huge, and his contribution, as the queen's consult, and as a man of great capabilities in his own right, are enormous. he has done a lot to change the world for young people, to the environment causes and so on. in a very significant way. more than almost anyone. he had these huge range of interests. but at the heart of him, it was this, the first priority was his being at the queen's side on all major occasions, whether it was a state visit or, as i remember well, the night of the great fire at windsor where prince philip was abroad on an official visit and he just jumped on the plane straightaway and came back
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overnight. so he was always at the queen's side so that is a lot for her. she has also this very close family around her, and she has a strong sense of family herself. >> speaking of that family. of course, there has been a very painful and public rift with prince harry. do you think there is the opportunity, though, for this to be a moment of family unity? >> well, i think there is already a great deal of familiar unity and i think in a great strength in our monarchy. people tend to think this family difficulty is the worst crisis since the abdication. it is not the worst crisis since the abdication. the succession of prince charles and prince william and prince george is very strong. so there is not a problem on the monarchy. maybe family arguments or differences of a certain kind but i think what brings them together is a great deal stronger and the queen is a
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healing and encompassing figure and prince harry and meghan decided to go to california, the queen was the first to say, look, this is your decision and, you know, if you decide to go to california and you decide in a year's time that you'd like to come back, of course, you'll be welcome. they decided to stay out there. but the queen has made it absolutely clear that harry and meghan remain loved members of the family. so i would expect them to come over at some stage, whether they can come over with the funeral with all of the covid arrangements, i simply don't know. but it will be a small funeral. i think your correspondent is right, that it probably will be a rule of 30 people, which would encompass, you know, the queen's immediate family, within that 30.
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her children and their wives and husbands and her grandchildren would be encompassed within that 30, i would think. maybe very close friends and colleagues. >> it's already a very large family as it is. we will wait to hear the details in the coming hours. charles anson, the queen's former press secretary in london, thank you for your insights. >> thank you. we will have much more on how prince philip is being remembered right around the world. we will be live with belfast, north ireland, where after nights of protest, an appeal for calm as a show of respect. our reporter will join us also. police officers are taking a tanned to rebuke derek chauvin use against george floyd. we will have the latest in the courtroom and if this rare
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embattled congressman matt gaetz is responding to news the ethics committee will investigate him. they plan to look into numerous allegations that the florida republican may have violated sex trafficking laws. he defended himself in a speech to a conservative women's group on friday at a trump resort in miami, florida. >> i'm built for the battle! i'm not going anywhere! the smears against me range from distortions of my personal life to wild, and mean wild conspiracy theories! i won't be intimidated by a lying media and won't be extorted by former doj officials and the crooks he is working with. the truth will prevail. >> to be clear, sex trafficking isn't the only allegation of wrong doing the gop congressman is facing. cnn's paula reid explains. >> reporter: florida congressman
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matt gaetz adding two new york attorneys to his defense team, including mark mccasey who has also represented the trump organization in the past. in a statement, a spokeswoman saided two will help gaetz fight back against the unfounded allegations. now, the daily beast offering new insight into the trail of money. venmo records show how in 2018 gaetz reportedly paid friend and seminole county tax collector then in my mind. the next day greenberg transferred the same amount to three young women according to the report. >> when matt gaetz sent them to joel greenberg it's a test to hit up this girl. when joel greenberg paid them to these girls, it said school and tuition. >> reporter: cnn has not confirmed the details' allegations in the story and there is no indication the women were under 18 at the time or the payments were for anything
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illegal. >> it really is an honor to be here today. >> reporter: gaetz's friend greenberg, has been indicted on 33 federal charges, including sex trafficking of a minor. >> he is uniquely situated. >> reporter: greenberg is likely to plea a plea deal in his case and put pressure on the congressman. >> i'm sure matt gaetz is not feeling very comfortable today. >> reporter: gaetz continues to deny any wrongdoing. >> it is a horrible allegation and a lie! >> reporter: writing on monday, i have never, ever paid for sex. and, second, i, as an adult man, have not slept with a 17-year-old. in a sign the gaetz investigation may expand beyond sex trafficking, "the new york times" is reporting prosecutors were told gaetz discussed arranging a sham candidate in a florida state senate race last year with a florida lobbyist to help his friend win the seat. republican congressman adam
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kinzinger the first to calling for gaetz to step down tweeting on thursday matt gaetz needs to resign. the house ethics committee has announced they have launched an investigation into gaetz including sexual misconduct and drug use and sharing images on the house floor and accepting bribes and misusing campaign funds. in a statement, gaetz's office called the allegations blatantly false and not a person put their name behind them. protesters gathered in minneapolis to demand justice to george floyd and end to police brutality. she could be heard chanting "i can't breathe," some of the last words floyd said when he died in police custody last summer. the protesters have been demonstrating at the courthouse throughout the murder and man
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slates trial of former police officer derek chauvin who is charged with floyd's death after kneeling on his neck for more than nine minutes. the second week of the murder trial has largely focused on floyd's cause of death and while dozens of witnesses have taken the stand, friday's testimony ended with one of the most important witnesses so far. cnn's omar jimenez has details from minneapolis. >> reporter: in one of the most highly anticipated moments of the trial. >> you conducted the autopsy on this mr. george floyd? >> i did. >> reporter: hennepin county's chief medical examiner dr. andrew baker took the stand. >> with respect to mr. floyd, you didn't see any damage to the heart muscle? >> that is correct. >> reporter: did you notice mi pill or pill fragments in the stomach? >> i did not. >> reporter: his autopsy listeded the manner of homicide on george floyd but specifically the following. >> i am still classified as a homicide today.
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>> reporter: no mention of asphyxia and no physical findings to support it either. >> in my opinion, the law enforcement subdual compression of the neck was the most george floyd could make in connection with those heart conditions. >> reporter: he even told investigators of george floyd if he were found dead at home alone and no other apparent causes, this could be acceptable to call an od or overdose. but he added, at the time, i'm not saying this killed him. >> have you certified deaths as an overdose where the level of fentanyl was similar to the level of fientanyl in mr. floyd? >> yes. >> does methamphetamine further constrict the arteryies. >> reporter: earlier friday, dr. lindsey thomas took the stand.
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>> did you rule out drug overdose as a cause of death? >> yes. in this case, i believe the primary mechanism of death is asphyxia or low oxygen. there is no evidence to suggest he would have died that night, except for the interactions with law enforcement. >> reporter: dr. thomas even pointing to the autopsy, itself, saying ordinarily that would be all she needed. not this time. >> in this case, the autopsy, itself, didn't tell me the cause and manner of death, and it really required getting all of this other additional information, specifically the video evidence of the terminal events to conclude the cause of death. >> reporter: the cause of death the jurors are now left to wrestle with. >> so, in your opinion, both the heart disease, as well as the history of hypertension and the drug -- the drugs that i recall
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in his system played a role in mr. floyd's death? >> in my opinion, yes. >> reporter: the prosecutors pressed the doctor further. >> those other contributing conditions are not conditions that you consider direct causes. is that true? >> they are not direct causes of mr. floyd's death. >> reporter: at this point, the only thing that really matters is how jurors interpreted exchanges like those on arguably the most important topic on this trial, george floyd's cause of death. throughout the day on friday, jurors were incredibly engaged and one juror seemed annoyed of the judge's questions of dr. baker's testimony at points he was squinting his eyes and shaking his head. other jurors seemed to take notes when the doctor was asked if he found george floyd in a home by himself and without any other factors he would have considered this an overdose case.
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all dynamics will be incredibly important throughout the rest of this trial. omar jimenez, minneapolis. >> you can see we have heard powerful testimony throughout the chauvin trial but some of it has come from unexpected sources. it's seldom we see police officers testify against one of their own and, yet, you can see them there, one-by-one, officers have taken the stand on behalf of the prosecution to testify against their former colleague derek chauvin, chipping away at the so-called blue wall of silence. earlier this week, even the minneapolis police chief gave a stinging rebuke of chauvin's actions. >> to continue to apply that level of force to a person proned out, handcuffed behind their back, that that in no way, shape, or form, is anything that
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is by policy, it is not part of our training, and it is certainly not part of our ethics or our values. >> dorsey is a retired los angeles police officer sergeant and joins me now and the author of "black and blue volume two the creation of a social advocate." thank you for being here. what a week. i want to get to the substance of what has happened this week. very detailed, very dramatic testimony. for the jury, though, it all still boils down to do you believe this police officer was responsible for the death of george floyd. how clearly do you believe that case was made? >> i think the prosecution has done an amazing job of layering all of the bricks, if you will, in this story line. you have police supervisors from
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the first control sergeant on scene, all the way up to the chief of police, speaking on training and what is expected of their officers and how derek chauvin deviated from his training and how unreasonable and unnecessary the force was, then couple that with medical professionals who were on scene. these are trained ems workers, off-duty firefighter, very different from the emotional testimony that we heard from the civilians in the first few days of the trial who spoke of wanting to intervene and being denied. >> reporter: in terms of what our analysts have already been pointing out throughout the week, it's that solidarity of police officers seen to have been so categorically chadllengd and at the highest levels, even the police chief. why do you think that is? >> probably is because we saw what we saw and this is not
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anything even the police chief was going to be able to minimize and mitigate and why derek chauvin was fired so quickly. they are still in damage control. they had to pay that family $27 million in a settlement, mind you, to prevent going before a jury in a civil case and having a jury give the family much more than that. and so they had no other alternative but to come to court and once they raised their hand and swore to tell the truth under the penalty of perjury, they had to speak to the fact that everything that we saw, everything that they saw violated their policy and, therefore, they had to speak truthfully about it. >> when we look -- again, the prosecution just putting forward their case so far -- do you feel, though, from what we have already heard, that this could profoundly change policing? >> i don't think that it's going to profoundly change policing. listen. you know, the system does what
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it's designed to do and, you know, even though the police chief and his commander and his lieutenant and his sergeant all spoke trumthfully they don't ge any brownie points because it wasn't like any of them didn't know who derek chauvin was. this is a 19-year veteran of that department with 18 personnel complaints, so each of them have progressed up the ranks, police chief included, knowing who derek chauvin was and allowed him to remain in patrol, allowed him to live to offend against complaint after complaint and it wasn't until the death of mr. floyd that they finally decided to step forward and take action. imagine what would have happened had they dealt with derek chauvin personnel complaints 6, 7, 12, 14? mr. floyd would still be here. so nothing has changed nationally since this incident last may. there have been incidents all over the country where police are still using unnecessary
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force, using deadly force as a first resort, rather than a last resort, as many of us are taught and trained. so, you know, depending on what happens ultimately in this case, people have short-term memory and they will go on and it will be business as usual and, sadly, i'm afraid we will revisit this and we will have another discussion with another name. >> that is quite an indictment. we will continue to follow the case and we really appreciate your insights here, cheryl dorsey. thanks so much. people all around the globe are remembering prince philip. just ahead, how world leaders are mourning his passing. ♪ hisamitsu.
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british members of parliament are expected to pay tribute to the late prince philip on a special session on monday. a short time from now, gun salutes will be fired across the united kingdom. buckingham palace said the duke passed away on friday at the age of 99. they are expected to confirm his funeral arrangements quite soon. prince philip became a household name after marrying then princess elizabeth in 1947. to the queen, he was her, quote, constant strength and guide. selma joins me. we have had those violent protesters that have been going on there for now more than a week. selma, what is interesting here is that despite these protesters, there will be this
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pause. this is going to be short-term but what are the hopes about any deescalation in the longer term? >> reporter: this is a very troubled part of the united kingdom and for a week. there was violent clashes here. nothing like these communities have seen in years. what started as protestant sentiment against the police. you can only imagine in the riots that the reaction to prince philip's death was extremely divided. i spoke to one family who said the royal family meant everything to him. take a listen. >> i would consider myself to be a royalist. i have been my whole life. i follow them very closely. and that is why i'm wearing a black arm band. >> reporter: what does that mean to wear that band? >> it's a sign of mourning for anybody but i have that
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particularly for philip. >> reporter: now if you're a member of the catholic community, if you're nationalist, you feel exactly the opposite of that gentleman. you feel the royal family doesn't represent you. there is no love loss there. there simply is no connection. but yesterday what we saw was a bit extraordinary. we saw all factions coming out youth need to stay home and nobody go out and protest. we need a moment of calm out of respect what is happening and out of respect those who are mourning the loss of this romney family member and that is exactly what we saw yesterday. there were few scrimmages but nothing like the violence we have seen the last few days. the question, will it hold? that is difficult to answer because the factors that caused this violence, they are still at play. what are those factors? first, a brexit agreement. they expect unfettered access to
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the united kingdom and feel that westminster has turned their back on that community. you have the socioeconomic factors at play here. paramilitary groups and organizing youth to go out in these protests. will that happen? yesterday, youth groups called on their youth to stay home and not go out out. what will happen tonight? the question. will this be a brief pause out of respect or is it more? >> we will see as the period of mourning is now another eight days so we will see how long this can last in belfast. thank you for update. news of prince philip's death has touched everywhere. his lifelong job was to stay two steps behind his wife queen elizabeth, but support her always. devote of service was in the f foremost of minds of leaders around the world. >> reporter: condolenses are coming in around the world.
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he found the outdoors and spent time at a castle. >> first and foremost, he was a husband, a father, grandfather and great grandfather and for all of those today he will be feeling a profound sense of loss and grief and in particular the queen. >> reporter: prince philip was emblematic. he later announced his title to marry then princess elizabeth. the great president praised his service to england. posting that he served his country with devotion for many decades. a global figure head. not just well known but someone who had traveled much of the world, leaders and common people alike say he left his mark everywhere he went. >> prince philip was a man of service, motivated by a sense of duty to others. >> reporter: the india prime minister tweeted that the prince
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had a distinguished career in the military. residents of mumbai were upset to hear he was gone. >> he has done a very good job for his country also. in india, we have good relations with britain and, obviously, it's sad news. >> reporter: u.s. president joe biden saying over the course of his 99-year life, he saw a world change dramatically and repeatedly. >> he was a heck of a guy. he, you know, his lifetime of service in the united kingdom and the whole commonwealth was visible to everybody for a long, long time. >> reporter: he was the first british royal to visit israeli. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu tweeted he will be missed across the world. scott morrison tweeted that philip visited his country more than 20 times and appearances that left a lasting impression
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for? sad he is gone. i hope he would at least last for his birthday. >> he was king in so many eyes even though he wasn't the king. >> reporter: news of the passing of the duke was broadcast on news channels around the world. outpouring of tributes and remembrances for a prince who spent geographies and generations. anna stewart, london. this was africa. the prince undertook extensive travels in the commonwealth of africa. how are they honoring him? >> 54 commonwealth countries and of those 54, 19 are in africa. they all from colonies so they had strong and political ties between the uk and many african countries, of course. the relationship then shifted to one of camaraderie and
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friendship between africa and the monarchy. we are seeing the sentiment being displayed by being african leaders who have sent condolences and best wishes to queen elizabeth. importantly here, prince philip had very big milestones on the continents. in fact, it was a trip to kenya with then princess elizabeth when they found out the king had passed away and she was sent to the throne. that was a pivotal moment in prince philip's life. he had to give up the military and then serve the crown and stand on the side of his wife so that she could fulfill her responsibilities. we heard from south african president who saying prince philip was a remarkable figure who lived an extraordinary life and who will be fondly remember
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by many people around the world. and here is a tweet from the statehouse in kenya. prince was head of charities. he focused on illiteracy and accompanied the queen to many states. the link between the monarchy and prince philip and africa is a really strong one and we are hearing from many african leaders today sharing their experiences, talking about his legacy, and the fact that he will be missed. >> as you said, a lot of travel there and certainly that bond with the could not net. thank you for that. the u.s. is seeing a rise in coronavirus infection s. on friday more than 80,000 new cases. according to johns hopkins
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university. cases among young people are increasing. cnn's lucy kavanagh has more. >> reporter: pfizer is pushing to get shots into the arms of kids. now asking the fda to expand the emergency use authorization for teenagers 12 to 15 years old. some of the same ages where covid-19 cases are on the rise. >> cases and emergency room visits are up. we are seeing these increases in younger adults, most of whom have not yet been vaccinated. >> reporter: it's all part of the race to outpace the spread of new variants. >> yes. so many adults have gotten vaccinated and have indicated that they are willing to and that is wonderful, but it's not enough. >> reporter: according to the cdc, more than 1 in 4 american adults more than 66 million people are fully vaccinated and 112 million have received one dose. >> our current seven day average is 3 million vaccinations per day up from 2.9 million last
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week. >> reporter: the virus is also showing signs of speeding up. nearly 80,000 new cases reported thursday, one of the highest numbers the last two months and 1,000 deaths. hospitalizations also edging past 42,000 for the first time in a month. >> a hundred cases per hundred thousand over a two-week period of time. so going in the wrong direction. >> reporter: numbers going up in illinois, minnesota, wisconsin, and michigan, among others. >> michigan and the midwest today and, tomorrow, or next week, it could be the northeast or the south or another part of our country. >> reporter: another worry, scattered reports of covid-19 infecting those who have been va vaccinated. diane schmidt who has been fully vaccinated since january is stuck in mexico after testing positive for covid-19. more than 111 vaccine breakthrough cases identified last week by the department of minnesota health. >> definitely an outlier. i still highly recommend the
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vaccine. >> reporter: rare breakthrough cases and deaths reported in michigan and oregon the nation's top infectious disease expert says he is not surprised. >> that number of individuals who were breakthrough infections is not at all incompatible with a 90 plus percent vaccine effi efficacy. >> reporter: they are reporting reactions to tjohnson & johnson vaccine. florida paused johnson & johnson vaccinations at one point and the state department has investigated the issue and saying no cause for concern. volcano on the caribbean island of st. vincent has erupted and could continue to do so for a week. to each other, and to other agencies. that's why at&t built firstnet with and for first responders
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parts of st. vincent in the caribbean sea on covered by smoke and ash after this volcano blew its top. scientists say the eruptions could continue for weeks yet. the university of west indies seismic research center said there were at least two explosive events friday, sending huge plumes into the air. you see those pictures there. we want to bring in our meteorologist derek vandam. incredibly dramatic. you and i were talking about the effort to get people out of arm's way and it could last for weeks there, you're saying? >> yes. some of the passenger vessels that aided in the evacuation efforts also brought in supplies. cots, tents, respirators arriving steadily and ready to be distributed across the nation for the people who are not able to evacuate. neighboring nations are temporarily opening up their borders to people fleeing the volcano from the ash that is
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falling across the region. there were two explosive eruptions that occurred on friday. some of the volcanoologists say this could continue for days and weeks because we saw large explosive eruption doesn't mean, quote/unquote, that was the big one. check out the satellite imagery. you can see the moment the volcano blew its top at the northern top of st. vincent island. you can see how quickly that was taken to the north and east. the upper level winds from this volcanic ash were in a northeasterly direction. the ash pummeled into the air by over 30,000 feet. that is ten kilometers or more. most of this swept into the ocean but some dispersed across the islands.
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some regions could see light ash fall from this particular region. check out this video. you can see some of the volcanic ash in the northern sections of the island of st. vincent. here are just a few tips if there are people still watching this on the island. you need to protect yourself from volcanic ash. it's not deadly on its own but it could be an irritant so shelter indoors and close windows and doors if possible and use a respiratory mask for protection like n95 face covering and remove contact lenses because you can't to prevent corneal abrasion. if you get ash between your contact lens and your eye, it could cause damage. i'll leave you with this image. this was a sunset image of the 10 kilometer high ash plume into the upper levels of the atmosphere. quite a site. >> i can't believe you said they
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could get more forceful the coming days or weeks. . thank you for the update. today is moving day. the third round of the masters as the golfers try to position themselves to win the green jacket. first, they have to topple the t two-day leader. our report is ahead. to promote healthy blood sugar levels. so you can feel lighter and more energetic metamucil. support your daily digestive health. and try metamucil fiber thins. a great tasting and easy way to start your day.
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action at the masters golf tournament is getting more intense as players prepare for the third round and that is coming in a few hours in georgia. england's justin rose remains on top, barely, though, after his four-stroke first round lead evaporated to a single shot on friday. coy wire hat hits and misses and you won't believe this, the temper tantrums. >> reporter: here until the land of azaleas a rose is stealing the show. end of round two, england's justin rose retaining the lead of the 2021 masters at 7 under but the question remains can the two-time masters runner-up sustain this time around? this is the second time he has led at the halfway point of a major. last time in 2004. he ended up being tied for 22nd. his back spasms which left him sidelined the past month from any competitive play vent' seem
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to be an issue but coming his time away was certainly a question mark and he addressed that. >> in some ways, i didn't know what to expect, but i've been -- i've been preparing to be right here. so, you know, that -- from that point of view that does feel good and it doesn't overly surprise me, but, you know, it's a little bit of an unknown, not having played for a nont sure. nothing does surprise me here in the sense i know this place inspires me. i love being here on the grounds. it's a golf course i know how to play better than any other. for me to come into any major championship without playing for a month would be this one. >> reporter: competition will certainly heat up over the weekend. ten players within three strokes of rose and one is south korea's si woo kim in major contention after breaking his putter after frustrating misses on 14. he had to play his last four holes without it but no putter, no problem! he pulled out his 3 wood. the rest of the way he still got the job done by parring in, never a dull moment. anything can happen here at the
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masters. coy wire, cnn, augusta, georgia. thank you for being with us. i'm paula newton. "new day" is straight ahead. ♪ metastatic breast cancer is relentless, but i'm relentless every day. and having more days is possible with verzenio, proven to help you live significantly longer when taken with fulvestrant. verzenio + fulvestrant is for women with hr+, her2- metastatic breast cancer that has progressed after hormone therapy. diarrhea is common, may be severe, or cause dehydration or infection. at the first sign, call your doctor,
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